Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 04, 1917, NEWS SECTION, Page 10, Image 10

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    THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: FEBRUARY 4, 1917.
IV A
Brief City News
Wdddtaw Ma Edholm. Jewelry.
Urn ial Fetal It Now Beacon Pmt
W. Whitukrr and Myrtle A. KcOcy
announce their removal to 1338 First
National Bank buildinf.
r Many Robberies During January
there were alxty-flve highway robberlea
- in Omaha, according to the recorda In
the office of the chlet of police.
( Taw Mmr Ana Taruakle. In the
Hmerican Safe Deposit Vaults, ill Sotb
17th St.. Bm Bids. Botes rent $1.M for I
; months. Open Cram a. m. to I. p. m.
Toarl "Engineering Company haa
moved to top floor New Flrat National
hank building.- Expert drainage and
municipal engineers. Phone Douglas
3918. -
'The Day We Celebrate- A. C. Peter
son, president of the Midwest Iron
' works, squalled for the first time Feb
ruary 3, 188S. He says he honored
Wymore, Neb.r, by being born there.
Sunday School Teachers Meet
Sunday school teachers of Douglas
county will meet at the Young Men's
f Christian association Sunday after
noon to plan their work for the rest
uf the year. - j
Two Seek DlTorces Honora B.
Thickstun, wjfe of bovell Sole Thick
stun, an Iron worker, seeks a divorce
in district court on grounds oi al
leged cruelty and desertion. Ella L.
Bubb has filed divorce action against
Albert A. Bubb. She alleges cruelty.
Mrs. Baitleu to Speak Mrs. Har
riet Tuttle Bartlett will lecture here at
Theosophlcal hall, 701 Bee build
ing, Sunday evening at 8 o'clock on
the subject "The Message of the Ages"
and will remain a week and give a
lecture every evening except Wednes
day. Debaters Elect Officers The LalrVp-
me Debating society of the Central
I High school elected officers: Presi
dent, Richard Wood; vice president,
Gilbert Olsen; secretary, Harlan
Haker; treasurer, Leslie Van Noa
trand: sergeant-at-arms, Abe Lack
, and Kenneth Baker, V
Children's Diseases 'Children and
Their Diseases" will --be the topic of a
lecture which Miss Townaend, a reg
istered nurse, will give Friday after
noon, February 4, before members of
the Central Park Mothers' league. The
meeting will be held In the Central
Park school at 1:30 p. m.
Credit for M uric The teachers'
committee of the Board of Education
will recommend next Monday evening
an allowance of one-half of a credit
to high school pupils who take musi
cal Instruction outside of the jurisdic
tion of the schools. This Instruction
will be denned aa to details,
i Darr Hearing at Hastings The case
of George A. Darr, weathy banker, In
dicted by the grand jury In connection
with the failure of the Sutton National
bank, has been set by Judge Wood
rough for March 13. The case will
be heard at Hastings. Darr la ac
cused of endorsing certificates of de
posit which the bank Issued to him.
'Special Song Service At Jennlng's
Memorial Methodist church Sunday
evening there will be a special song
Service. '
Half Interest In Dog an Asset An
undivided half interest In a 4-year-old
dog, right of possession of which Is In
the owner of the other half and which
he claims to be worth 315, Is part of
the 3801.08 assets which Fred Mont
morency, railroad employe of Benson,
lists In his voluntary petition for bank
ruptcy with the clerk ot the United
State, district court Montmorency also
includes In his assets three puppies
worth 316 and a cow at 878, Ot the
3309.03 Montmorency 'claims $884 ex
empt II lists his liabilities at 48,
880.83. , . . ., f
"Central High Records There are
2,178 pupils at thecentral High school.
Of this number 1,043 are boys and
1,183 are girls. This eclipses last
tyears enrollment record by 132 stu
dents. All classes have been adjusted.
AutoUt Freed Charges against L.
' B. Plxley, 1825 Sahler street, have been
dismissed because of the failure of
anyone to appear In police court
against him. - Plxley was arrested
when his automobile collided with a
Welnstein Commission company
wagon, driven by Kiwa Hohnsteln, at
Eighteenth and Izard streets.
Work Is Commended The United
States distirlct attorney's office here is
commended In a letter from Attorney
General Gregory for Its work in the
"wild horse" case, in which nine per
sons were found guilty of conspiring
to use the malls to defraud. "Your
Industry In prosecuting the case is
highly commended," the letter adds.
Motions for new trials filed by four of
the men found guilty will be heard by
Judge Woodrough Monday morning.
Fine Fireplace Goods Sunderland
Negro Is Cremated;
Two Others Are Held
For Investigation
"Bill" Wakefield, negro, known'
among Third ward members of his
race, as "Red," was cremated last
night in a fire which, completely de
troyed a shack at 506 North Twelth
street As a result, Nathan Shearls,
known as "Possum," and Earl Will
iams, two other negro occupants pf
the house, were held at police head
quarters all night, They were re
leased when an investigation dis
closed they knVw nothing of the ori
gin of the fire.
firemen were called at the shack
about 11:30 o'clock and found it in
flames. When they played a stream
of water on it, Williams, who occu
pied one part of the house with
Shearls, waa awakened and he ran to
the street with one trouser leg on
fire. This was-beaten out, however,
before he was badly injured.
shearls. who was in hn shirt
sleeves, said he had just returned
from uptown ana that there was no
one else in the shack. When the
flames were extinguished, however,'
Wakefield's charred body was found.
It was in v this same house that
Cappy" Jones, negro, was cut to
death last summer.
i
"Lonesome" People
Have a Party "and
Enjoy Themselves
i
Just a desire for friendship, a
longing to become acquainted with
one another, led nearly 200 persons
to brave .the frigid temperature and
attend the "Lonesome'jini and Jane"
party givert by Miss Evelyn McCaf-
trey at the Metropolitan hall 1at
evening." t
Trfere'Vas no) lonesomeness after
the young men and women congre
gated, for Rev. T. J. Mackay of the
All Saints church and . Mrs. Rose
OhauS of the Welfare board, the of
ficial sponsors', saw to that.
As the young men and women en
tered the hall they were given a tag
on which was written their name and
address. Introductions were entirely
out of order after that.
While dancing was the big feature
of the evening, games of all kinds
also served as a medium te encourage
the lonesomes to get better ac
quainted. '
Many mothers accompanied their
daughters to the affair. One chap
eroned three and in one instance a
mother chaperoned her' two daugh
ters and sons. -
' There was never a hitch in the
party from the time that -Rev. Mr.
Mackay instructed the orchestra to
strike up "Pretty Baby" for the
dancers to the time of the refresh
ments. " )
AnoHier deficiency appropriation of 111.-
111,000 for the mrmy and Notion! Goard
m requested of congress by secretary
Baker. About $.,000,000 of the amount
Is for army pay, and about 14,000,000 for
arming, quipping' ana training the guard.
Persistent Advertising Is Jhe Road
to Success.
HAPPENINGS IN
THE JAGIC CITY
Sheepmen From Shelton Invite
Local Stockmen to Banquet
to Be Held Next Week.
IT WILL BE ' ACCEPTED
A reception committee of three
sheepmen from Shelton, A, L.' Cable,
O. H. Crumley and Fred Reynolds,
spent the forenoon at the stock yards
Friday inviting prominent local com
mission and sheep men to the ban
quet that Shelton shippers will give
Saturday, February 10.
The western town has become one
of the, leading sheep gathering cen
ters of the state in the eyes of local
Market leaders and the invitation will
be accepted. Shelton citizens are ar
ranging to entertain guests with an
afternoon drive through the city.
Range talk will follow the banquet
at 8 o'clock in the evening.
Suitscase Is Stolen.
A "suitcase containing personal
properly valued at $10 and belonging
to T. A. Wright, 5231 South Twenty
fourth street, was stolen from the
latter's room in a Greek boarding
house at Twenty-sixth and N streets.
Special jOfficer S. W. Judson of the
Missouri Pacific . railroad, arrested
Frank Milkofski, Fortieth and N
streets, Friday morning for alleged
stealing of grain doors in the railroad
yards. Milkojski is the proprietor of a
small grocery store.
The Harding Coal company report
ed at the police station that his col
lector, Fred Bly, 2615 L street, -disappeared
after collecting a small bill
of $6 at the home of Mr. Miller, 4711
South Twentieth street.
Mass Meeting of Coopers.
Posters announcing three mass
meetings M striking cooper, printed
in three lanRuaees, were distributed
among local workmen last evening by
a committee. I he meeting will be
held at the Rex hall. Thirty-third and
L streets, the Fenton hall, Thirty-
sixth and Q streets and the Manek
hall at Twentieth and.Q streets.
South and Central Meet.
Snortine interest on the South Side
centers tonight in the big basket ball
same between Central and South
High schools, which takes place It
8:30 o'clock at the "Y'h court on the
North Side. The meeting will be the
first in three years.
Entertains at Party.
Miss Rose Toman entertained the
following guests at a party at her
home Thursday evening: Misses Rose
Toman, o Mable Koutsky, Silvia
Savinsky, Mary Cenk, Dora Huge,
Aurasta Brobets. Geneva Sariasky
and Mrs. toman; Messrs. Henry Holl.
Ernest Blessie, Adolph mini, frank
Vachel, Dewey Kramolish, Sam
Ourada, John Toman, James Toman
and August Ourada.
Death of Infant,
Anna, the infant daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Mat Hudek, 1619 Y street,
died Friday morning at the family
residence. The funeral will be held at
2 o'clock thii afternoon at the home,
interment being made in Laurel Hill
cemetery. '
Tarpon Inn
niMN spniNnq rtAnina
Northern Cooking
Booklet
Ewr Sontliarst Soatrt
O. P. BALDWIN, Mgr.
Social Affairs
of the South Side
: J :
Mrs. Margaret Rabb has returned
from Belmont, la., where she was
called by the death of a nephew.
Tuesday evening the members of
St. Martin's church tendered their
new pastor and wife a very informal
reception of welcome at the rectory,
2314 J street The Rev. Mr. Mars
den comes from Trinidad, Colo. Mes-
dames Abbot, McAdams, Nitchie, De-
Lanney, Ball and Volz, with the as
sistance of St. Mary's guild, had
charge of the arrangements.
The Adah chanter. Order of East
ern Star, had at its last meeting as
guests of honor the grand matron,
Mrs. Swiggart of 'Gordon, Neb: the
grand associate matron, Mrs. Simp
son, of Omaha, and the grand secre
tary, Miss Owen, of Omaha, besides
several visiting matrons and patrons.
The New Century club was enter
tained on Thursday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. Albert Noe. Prizes
were won by Mrs. William McQuig
gan and Mrs. J. J. Fitzgerald. The
meeting of the club will be held at,
the home of Mrs. Robert Moorehead.
Mrs. Harry Boyd has returned
from California, accompanied by the
three small children of her brother,
whose wife died recently.
St. Martin's Women's auxiliary met
at the home of Mrs. Ernest Ball,
Twenty-third and N Streets, on
Wednesday.
The Missionary society of the
United Presbyterian church will hold
a t(a next Thursday at the home of
Mr. W. Philby, 2514 H street.
The Boy Scout club of the United
Presbyterian church will meet on Fri
day evening.
On Wednesday the wedding of Miss
Helen McBurney and Roy A. Aucr
took place at St. Bridget's church, Rev.
FatherTihen performing the cere
mony. Miss Vera Auer and Herbert
Heavey were the attendants. Miss
Hazel Auer, another sister of the
groom, played the wedding march and
Miss Ella Gibbons sang "I Love You
Truly." The bride wore a gown i of
white crepe de chine and a long tulle
veil, held in place by a wreath of
orange blossoms.- She carried a bou
quet of brides' roses. The bridesmaid
was gowned in pink crepe de chine,,
and carried pink carnations. After the
church service a wedding breakfast
was served at the home of the groom
on the Fort Crook boulevard, to about
twenty-five clpse friends and relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Auer will make their
home for the present at' the home of
Mrs. Auer's brother, William McBur
ney, at Twenty-fourth and B streets.
On Monday afternoon at St. Agnes'
church occurred the wedding of Miss
Mary Keeean of this city and Wil
liam O'Neil of Kansas City. Miss Nell
Quin and Frank Keegan were the at
tendants. Mr. and Mrs. O'Neil left
immediately for their new home in
Kansas City.
The Albright Social settlement has
been opened at the Lefler Memorial
church by the Rev. Mr. Silverbrand,
the pastor. The settlement is strictly
nonsectarian, however, and all young
people of the southeast part of .the
city are welcome every evening during
the week and Sunday afternoons,
when the library, with 100 volumes
and plenty, of magazines, is at their
disposal. The "gym" is 30x50 with a
fourteen-foot ceiling, and ' the boys,
numbering sixty at the present time,
meet twice a week under a competent
instructor for basket ball, etc The
girls meet on Tuesday evening for
basket ball and regular gym work
under an instructor sent down from
the Young Women's Christian associ
ation. Core Tow Cold!
Dr. King's New Discovery win euro your
cold. ' It la antiseptic and soothing. Kills
the cold germs. All druggists. Ad
Thomas Proposes
Half Billion Issue
' Of Treasury Notes
Washington, Feb. 3. Senator
Thomas today introduced an amend
ment to the bouse revenue bill pro
posing an issue of $500,000,000 non
interest bearing treasury-notes to put
the nation in a "state of naval and
military preparedness." - -
The amendment was read, bnt not
discussed. The notes would be pay
able to persons from whom the gov
ernment purchased munitions, could
be used to pay taxes and would be
redeemable in 1935.
An effort to conflrm President Wilson's
nomination or Dr. Cary T. Orarson, his
naval aide, to be a rear admiral was
blocked In the senate by Senators Lodge
and Weeks. The two Massachusetts sen
ators and others who oppose confirmation
indicated they would attempt to prolong
debate on the subject Indefinitely If the
democrats continued to press for a vote.
The Expansion of This Company
Is in keeping with the expansion of
Omaha. As the city grows larger onr
business increases in volume. As more
ears are sold, more oil and gasoline prod
ucts are purchased. Our business is on
the increase every minute of every day. '
We need additional capital to meet the
demands of a larger trade, and are selling
a portion of our capital .stock at $100.00
a share.
We shall welcome conservative investors
who can purchase from one to ten snares
and who are desirous of seeing this money
bring the rnn-fimnm income, while still
protected along sound business lines.
TheLV.
M&holas Oil Company
HI1
President.
Grain Exchange Bldg., Omaha, Neb.
Strong and Sturdy
Boys' Shoes
"The Kind For- H.rd Wear"
Special for
Monday
Boys' Gun Metal, -Lace or Button
Shoes; sizes 9 to 2; tfjl Q
regularly ,2.25, Mon., 1
Health Talks
(By Dr. Burboro)
During the ' winter months
"colds" of the head, throat and
chest are common, and people are
wondering what is good for such a ,
trouble. ' 1
In the treatment of tonsillitis,
quinsy, bronchitis, laryngitis,
pharyngitis,, catarrh, goiter, etc.,
it is necessary to correct the cause
before any permanent relief can
be gained.
The -reason you have not been
cured heretofore is that palliative
treatment alone has been used and
the nerve disturbance responsible
for the trouble has been over
looked. Chiropractic adjustments are
successful because they restore the
nerve supply to thediseased part
and the natural repairative forces
af the body replace with healthy
and vigorous cells the waste tissue
incident to disease.
A fair trial will convince even
the skeptic that the Chiropractic
theory and practice) are absolutely
correct and applicable to your
trouble.
To you who are suffering with
some chronic complaint and have
not received satisfactory results:
Come in and let me explain why
hundreds of people have visited
my office and received permanent
results through Chiropractic ad
justments, even after all other
methods have failed. Write for
booklet on Chiropractic.
Consultation is free. Adjust
ments are $1.00 at the office; out
side calls $2.00, '
Dr. Burhoro, Chiropractor
Cor. 16th and Farnam St.
Suite 414-418 Rose Bldf.
Phone Dour. 5347.-
GOLF
START THE T1 fi 1 1 1
inriH naoii
Today Jby Opening an Account With Us. Pay
All Youi- Bill by Cl?eck, Which Will
1 . Give You a Positive Receipt
for Money Paid.. v
v We Pay 4 on Time Certificates of Deposit for six months or one year.
Resources over $13,000,000
' H. C. BOSTWICK, President - -J.
C. FRENCH, Vice President. . H. C. MILLER, Assistant Cashier.
F. E. HOVEY, Vice President F. J. ENERSON, Assistant Cashier.
J. S. KING, Assistant to President ' H. W. VORE, Auditor.
; ' ' J. B. OEN, Cashier. . r -.A
Stock Yards National Bank
OF SOUTH OMAHA
Live; Stock National Bank
JUNCTION 24TH AND N STREETS
Our Christmas Thrift Club Campaign for 1917 pro
duced an increase in membership over last year of
' over 40 per cent, which proves that people want :
to save, and that we are helping them to do it. ,
v..
Our Savings Department Pays 4 Pet. Interest ' Open
. an account today and take the first step to secure
Independence then practice simple econ-'
- . omy and you will win out. :
Ath year Goodytmr Service
Station Dtaltr about tht
CeaWear 7irt-5smr Kit.
AN All -Weather Tread on a
JTxL Goodyear Tire is the best
guard against winter tire troubles
man has been able to devise. It
is double -thick and densely
tough, studded with big, rugged,
sharp-edged blocks an effective
barrier to most punctures, and a
vigilant resistant to skidding. It
is as sure-footed in snow as a
malamute, and as serviceable as
your, car itself.
Every Goodyear Tire ought to be at work
outside a Goody ear Tube. No other tube
so safely insures the constant air pressure
needed to cushion strain and shock. .No
other tube is so protected in the making
against leak, seep or creep.
Goodyear Tires and Goodyear Tubes
both can be had from Goodyear Service
Station Dealers. Probably there is
one in your neighborhood. He is worth
searching out and doing-business with.
For he is there not only to sell you tires,
but to help them deliver you their last mile
of service (more than you're used to from
your present tires) after he has sold them.
The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co, Akron. Ohio